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feel

 

You can use the verb "feel" to describe your body or your overall well being.

simple past past participle
feel
felt
felt
  • She feels well.
  • She doesn't feel sick.
  • He felt sick last week.
  • He didn't feel well, so he called in sick.
  • I wasn't feeling well yesterday.
  • Today I'm feeling better.
  • How do you feel today?
  • How did you feel yesterday?
  • How have you been feeling lately?

sad He feels sad.

The verb "feel" has another meaning that is similar to the word "touch." (or experience):

  • Can you feel the heat coming out of the vent?
  • This bottle feels cold.
  • Do you feel cold?
  • I feel a little hot.
  • The students say the room feels hot.

When you want to express your opinions about something, you can use "feel" in a way that is similar to the word "think."

  • I don't feel good about this decision.
  • This doesn't feel good to me. We shouldn't do this.
  • Tom feels this is a good place to open a business.
  • How do you feel about your new job?
  • How do you feel about your supervisor?
  • It felt like the neighborhood was getting too dangerous, so they moved.

It's possible to use the word "feel" as a noun:

  • I'm finally getting a feel for my new job. (I'm getting used to doing the work.)
  • This car has a nice feel to it. (It's comfortable.)
  • The demo should give you a feel for whether or not you're going to like this. (demo = demonstration copy or model)

Click here to go to the Word of the Day page.

This page was first published on February 8, 2012. It was amended on January 2, 2015.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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